The pdf file below has six worksheets that teach the student the Filipino names for several colors. Click on the link below, not the thumbnails, to open the file in another tab.
The first worksheet asks the student to color each crayon according to the color label.
The succeeding worksheets introduce each color and three items that have that color. The student is also asked to practice writing the color name. The student may be asked to color the crayon and the objects shown.
In the last worksheet, the student is asked to identify the color of the objects shown and color them accordingly.
The crayon clipart is by samutsamot_mom. The images for dalandan, kalabasa, saging, damo, ubas, talong, sibuyas, sapatos, sinturon, buhok, medyas, tsokolate, mangga, tissue, and STOP sign are also by samutsamot_mom. All the other images were obtained from openclipart.org.
I chose to use the words bughaw and luntian for the colors blue and green, respectively. However, if you would like to use the Spanish-based words asul and berde, you may leave a comment below, so I can make another version of the worksheets with these words.
The word dalandan refers to the citrus fruit that is native to the Philippines. If an object is orange-colored, it can be described as kulay dalandan. The word tsokolate is the Filipino word for chocolate. If an object is brown or dark brown in color, it may be described as kulay tsokolate. The word kayumanggi is used to refer to the brown color of the skin of people such as Filipinos. It is not typically used to refer to the brown color of objects.
You may print and distribute these worksheets to your students or children, but please do not do so for profit. Watch your karma.
Below is the berde-asul version of the Mga Kulay worksheets.
The PDF file below are for those who use the words berde, asul, and ube (for green, blue, and violet, respectively).